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The 10-Point: My Guide to the Day's Top News

The Wall Street Journal
Gerard Baker is away. Today’s 10-Point is by Deputy Editor in Chief Matt Murray. Follow him on Twitter @MurrayMatt.
Good morning,
A Record Trifecta
For the first time since the dot-com boom was in full swing, the Dow industrials, S&P 500 and Nasdaq Composite all reached new records on the same day. Thursday’s feat, which had been rendered elusive for almost 16 years by the slow recovery of the Nasdaq Composite, is a testament to investors’ willingness to bet on stocks despite signs that they have risen too far and a marked reversal from the start of the year when markets tumbled amid worries about a global recession. The last time all three indexes jointly closed at records was Dec. 31, 1999. Stocks are benefiting from a mix of easy-money policies from central banks that are pushing investors into riskier assets and low expectations. For some traders, the trends suggest the records could be just the start.
She’s Got Mail
The email controversy that Hillary Clinton hoped had died out when prosecutors closed their investigation last month now looks likely to shadow her campaign through Election Day. We report that rolling releases of emails from Mrs. Clinton’s time as secretary of state, combined with her own failure to provide succinct, consistent answers on her email practices, have kept the issue simmering. The drumbeat is undercutting Mrs. Clinton’s candidacy and hindering her efforts to seize fuller control of the presidential race by painting Donald Trump as an unacceptable alternative. Meanwhile, our analysis shows that the vast majority of areas of the U.S. most heavily affected by competition from Chinese imports voted for Mr. Trump in the Republican primary races, as disillusionment with globalization has fed one of the most unconventional political seasons in modern history.
Mettle for Medal
The Olympics have avoided any overall calamity, but glitches that include security lapses and food shortages are straining Brazil’s ability to deliver on its promise to make the first-ever Games in a developing-country democracy a success. Organizers and the authorities have been working to fix the problems. To accelerate security lines, they have sometimes substituted random, manual bag checks for airport-style X-ray scans. To guard against bomb threats, they have blown up suspicious bags, the latest of which occurred on Thursday after a basketball venue was evacuated. Also from Rio, we look at how U.S. gymnast Simone Biles took gold and whether track and field can overcome a series of bruising doping scandals. And sports columnist Jason Gay takes us behind the scenes as U.S. bike idol Evelyn Stevens prepares to say goodbye to professional racing.
The Diva Life
The cover subject for the September Women’s Style issue of WSJ. Magazine is the peerless Meryl Streep, whose next film, “Florence Foster Jenkins,” arrives in theaters today. Playing the eccentric socialite turned off-key opera singer was “one of the most fun things I’ve ever done, without question,” she says. Elsewhere in the issue, we explore the shifting retail landscape in Manhattan, as Neiman Marcus and Nordstrom cut into territory previously commanded by Barneys, Saks Fifth Avenue and Bergdorf Goodman. Next we take a look inside Provence’s Château La Coste, a 600-acre estate with an organic winery and an art and architecture park, now adding a luxury hotel. Finally, with fall fast approaching, we offer style inspiration in the issue’s sumptuous fashion portfolios—ranging from menswear-inspired looks to model Andreea Diaconu’s chicly attired tour of her native Romania.
TODAY'S VIDEO
Restricted Reefer
That Was Painless
The U.S. Drug Enforcement Administration on Thursday rejected petitions to remove marijuana from its most highly restricted classification of drugs, which includes heroin and ecstasy, but announced a new policy to support expanded research into the substance.
TOP STORIES
U.S.

WSJ Survey: Economists Point to December Rate Increase for Fed

New Zika Funding to Come From Inside NIH
WORLD

Dispute Between Russia and Ukraine Over Crimea Accusations Escalates

Turkey’s Hunt for Alleged Coup Participants Extends Overseas
BUSINESS

Macy’s Fix for Department Store Woes: Fewer Stores

Australia Moves to Block China, Hong Kong Bids for Control of Power Grid
MARKETS

Home Equity Loans Come Back to Haunt Borrowers, Banks

The U.K. Is the New Engine of Bond-Market Distortion
NUMBER OF THE DAY
$12 billion
The value of a preliminary loan agreement between the International Monetary Fund and Egypt. The program will support the struggling North African economy and its battered currency.
QUOTE OF THE DAY
Having a good degree is just not enough.
Sandy Bleich, a technology-industry recruiter, on coding boot camps attracting tech companies. Recruiters like Ms. Bleich are increasingly hiring graduates from nontraditional schools as they look for employees with hands-on experience.
TODAY'S QUESTION
Going back to our story above, what are your thoughts on the likelihood of a stock surge? Send your comments, which we may edit before publication, to 10point@wsj.com. Please include your name and location.
—Compiled by Margaret Rawson
READER RESPONSE
Responding to yesterday’s question on the decline in U.S. homeownership rates, Joy Spragens of California wrote: “Home ownership is not for everyone. In many cases it creates a liability, not an asset. Real estate is illiquid....Too often the government has used the housing market to prop up a flailing economy at the expense of the homeowner.” Richard Slaughter of Idaho opined: “We should see a lower ownership rate as a good thing that will over time reduce housing price increases and help prevent the next financial collapse.” And Larry Stephens of Florida weighed in: “The decline in home ownership rates like the lack of growth in real per capita income over a long horizon demonstrates the basis for the rise of ‘Trumpism.’ Mr. Trump may implode but as middle America sees the rich getting much richer and their government giving subsidy programs to lower income groups and immigrants, their yearslong frustration with their lot in life and position in America as the ‘working class’ is nearing the point of anger and creating a new dynamic for American political life.”
This daily briefing is named "The 10-Point" after the nickname conferred by the editors of The Wall Street Journal on the lead column of the legendary "What's News" digest of top stories. Technically, "10-point" referred to the size of the typeface. The type is smaller now but the name lives on.
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